The main difference between Honey and Hunny is that the Honey is a sweet food made by bees using nectar from blossoms and Hunny is a fictional character.
Honey is a sweet, viscous food substance produced by bees and some related insects. Bees produce honey from the sugary secretions of plants (floral nectar) or other insects (aphid honeydew) through regurgitation, enzymatic activity, and water evaporation. Honey is stored in wax structures called honeycombs. The variety of honey produced by honey bees (the genus Apis) is the best-known, due to its worldwide commercial production and human consumption. Honey is collected from wild bee colonies, or from hives of domesticated bees, a practice known as beekeeping.
Honey gets its sweetness from the monosaccharides fructose and glucose, and has about the same relative sweetness as sucrose (granulated sugar). It has attractive chemical properties for baking and a distinctive flavor when used as a sweetener. Most microorganisms do not grow in honey, so sealed honey does not spoil, even after thousands of years.
Honey provides 64 calories in a serving of one tablespoon (15 ml) equivalent to 1272 kJ per 100 g. Honey is generally safe, but may have various, potentially adverse effects or interactions upon excessive consumption, existing disease conditions, or use of prescription drugs.
Honey use and production have a long and varied history as an ancient activity, depicted in Valencia, Spain, by a cave painting of humans foraging for honey at least 8,000 years ago.
Winnie-the-Pooh, also called Pooh Bear, is a fictional anthropomorphic teddy bear created by English author A. A. Milne.
The first collection of stories about the character was the book Winnie-the-Pooh (1926), and this was followed by The House at Pooh Corner (1928). Milne also included a poem about the bear in the children’s verse book When We Were Very Young (1924) and many more in Now We Are Six (1927). All four volumes were illustrated by E. H. Shepard.
The Pooh stories have been translated into many languages, including Alexander Lenard’s Latin translation, Winnie ille Pu, which was first published in 1958, and, in 1960, became the only Latin book ever to have been featured on The New York Times Best Seller list.
Hyphens in the character’s name were dropped by Disney when the company adapted the Pooh stories into a series of features that became one of its most successful franchises.
In popular film adaptations, Pooh Bear has been voiced by actors Sterling Holloway, Hal Smith, and Jim Cummings in English, and Yevgeny Leonov in Russian.
A viscous, sweet fluid produced from plant nectar by bees. Often used to sweeten tea or to spread on baked goods.
A variety of this substance.
Something sweet or desirable.
A term of affection.
“Honey, would you take out the trash?”
“Honey, I’m home.”
A woman, especially an attractive one.
“Man, there are some fine honeys here tonight!”
A spectrum of pale yellow to brownish-yellow colour, like that of most types of (the sweet substance) honey.
Involving or resembling honey.
Of a pale yellow to brownish-yellow colour, like most types of honey.
To sweeten; to make agreeable.
To be gentle, agreeable, or coaxing; to talk fondly; to use endearments.
To be or become obsequiously courteous or complimentary; to fawn.
eye dialect of honey
a sweet, sticky yellowish-brown fluid made by bees and other insects from nectar collected from flowers.
a yellowish-brown or golden colour
“her honey skin”
any sweet substance similar to bees’ honey.
an excellent example of something
“it’s one honey of an adaptation”
an attractive girl
“she’s a little honey”
darling; sweetheart (usually as a form of address)